Joseph Fiorino looks at the reasons why Canada chose not to join the coalition to invade Iraq in 2003.
Author: Joseph Fiorino
Joseph Fiorino recently graduated from the University of Toronto with a Joint Honours B.A. in Political Science and International Relations. His research interests include Canadian and U.S. foreign policy. He recently presented a research paper at the St. Michael’s College Research Forum on NGOs and Donors: Who Controls Who? He is the recipient of the Fr Robert Madden Graduation Award for his outstanding contribution to student life during his undergraduate years. Currently, he is contributing to the NATO Association of Canada as a Junior Research Fellow and is also employed by the City of Toronto as an Elections Recruitment Officer. Joseph’s future plans are to pursue a combined Juris Doctor and M.A. in International Relations.
Canada’s Historical Shift from Peacekeeping to Peacemaking
Joseph Fiorino argues that Canada is making a historic shift away from peacekeeping operations, and towards peacemaking operations.
Canada and the Suez Canal Crisis: A New Perspective
Joseph Fiorino looks at the Suez Crisis and what it meant for Canadian foreign policy.
Canada and Afghanistan: A Shift from UN Operations to NATO Operations
Joseph Fiorino discusses Canada’s mission in Afghanistan and its effects on that country’s role in NATO.